Those who like to argue about whether the iPad is a full-fledged computer are wasting their time, and no one cares.
10 years on and the iPhone is still cool tech, but it’s all about empowering us wherever we go.
Privacy is a feature, not an inconvenience, and Apple’s choice to make that a priority is one of Apple Music’s strengths.
Dr. Mac says: “Whenever malware is in the news, people ask me what I use to protect my Mac from malware. I still say “nothing,” as I have since time immemorial.” Find out why in this week’s Dr. Mac’s Rants & Raves (Episode #233)!
A recent survey showed that consumers have more trust in Amazon to keep their personal data safe than Apple. How can this be?
In Glassdoor’s CEO ratings system, derived from employee input, Apple’s Tim Cook fell from Number 8 last year to 53 this year. Why?
Dr. Mac spent some time with former Apple CEO John Sculley talking about old times, Steve Jobs, and if the Reality Distortion Field was real.
An affordable notebook Mac for Middle and High School education sets the world on its heels.
The fireside chat was about much more than design choices, compromises, and secrecy.
John explores the psychology of why Apple employees leak corporate secrets.
Improvements to iBooks in iOS 11 I’d like to see include barcode scanning and book playlists.
Despite, what Mr. Schulman thinks, Apple Pay Cash should be a success if only because of Cupertino’s loyal existing customers.
Steven Sinofsky was the former executive of Microsoft’s Windows Division, but, surprisingly, he has some remarkable things to say about Apple’s recent WWDC keynote.
The iMac Pro (and Mac Pro) will be priced out of range for most Mac enthusiasts, and that’s a Good Thing.
Dr. Mac says Drive Genius has proven its value to him time and time again by alerting him to potential disk drive issues he’d otherwise be oblivious to, and then repairing the damage.
The suggested pricing for the fully-upgraded iMac Pro, if it’s accurate, is just business as usual.
This is important because once one Western democracy weakens encryption, the precedent could build momentum throughout the world, leaving everyone vulnerable to bad guys.
The conglomeration of parts that made it all possible was a true Frankenstein’s monster of technology.
The news is seen as a setback for Apple, but it will be little more than a blip in the iPhone’s overall trajectory.
Apple’s WWDC keynote was a hardware bonanza, but Apple still faces some distinct challenges derived corporate culture and some self-inflicted weaknesses.